In the ancient city of Beit She’an, a house with marble floors and marble bathrooms was one of the oldest structures still standing.
The story goes that when the Jewish people first arrived in Israel in the 9th century, they brought home a marble floor that they decorated with precious stones, including diamonds and rubies.
But when the people returned in the 12th century and were asked to clean up the houses and replace the marble, the Romans came to the city and began to destroy it.
They took away the marble floors, which were then covered with red sand, and put up the walls.
The Romans also removed the marble from the windows.
The house, built in the 4th century BCE, is considered one of Israel’s most impressive architectural feats, and is also one of only a few surviving examples of a fully constructed Jewish Temple.
The ancient Beit-She’an house dates to the time of King Saul, who ruled over Israel during the reign of King Jadducees.
The building, which is located in Beit Shaul, is one of seven houses built by Saul during his reign.
The structure was originally designed to house the royal court and a large court library, and was built in honor of the king.
However, during the conquest of Jerusalem in 687 BCE, it was demolished and rebuilt as a city center.
It was then converted into a private residence for the ruling class.
In 2012, the BeitShe’ans family, who own the property, announced that they planned to move to the nearby Palestinian town of Be’er Sheva, which was then under the control of the Hamas group.
The family then approached Israel’s Antiquities Authority to obtain permission to demolish the building.
But in November, a local court judge approved the demolition without a permit.
The decision was based on a decision in 2012, when a Jerusalem court ruled that the structure should be destroyed because it was built illegally.
The court also noted that the property belonged to a local tribe, and therefore should be exempt from demolition.
However, after the judge ruled that Israel should not be allowed to destroy the structure, the government appealed the decision.
On Wednesday, a Jerusalem appeals court ruled in favor of the government, ruling that the government had violated the ruling of the Jerusalem city council.
The building will be demolished under the terms of the ruling, which will prevent it from being sold to future owners, the court ruled.
“The ruling of Jerusalem’s Jerusalem City Council does not exempt this house from the demolition order,” said an official from the Jerusalem municipality, according to Haaretz.
“The decision to demolise the house is based on the ruling by Jerusalem City Court in 2012.
The demolition order will continue to apply to this house and to the other houses that are built in its honor.”
The Jerusalem council also approved the plan to tear down the building, but did not approve a demolition permit.
“I can confirm that we will not demolish this house in Jerusalem, and that the building will continue in its present condition,” said the official.
“We will continue, after this ruling, to build other structures, like the homes in the future.
We will continue the work on these projects.”
The family plans to keep the site in its current state, and to demolishing it as soon as possible, according the official, who said that the demolition permit was already granted to the family.
The Jerusalem city government also issued a statement saying that the Be’ersheva city council is responsible for the demolition of the building and that it is “not responsible for any demolition orders that are issued by Jerusalem city authorities.”
According to the official who spoke with Haaretz, the ruling was made without any discussion with the Jerusalem municipal council.
“We don’t have any concerns about the decision to destroy this building.
The decision to build another structure will take place after the demolition, and we are committed to doing this project,” the official said.